We’ve all been there.
Your mom or dad, the first person you see on a highway, a new kid you pass on the street.
You’re looking forward to the cool day with your kids, the fun, the excitement.
But as you get closer, your mind begins to wander.
Where are you headed?
What’s it like?
Is there a roadblock?
Where is that person you’ve been waiting for?
Is it safe?
Is this person going to get hurt?
Are you going to die?
When it comes to mosquitoes, we all feel that way.
There are many different types of mosquitoes, ranging from the yellow-winged mosquitoes that carry malaria and dengue, to the yellowhead mosquitoes that transmit dengues and Zika.
The yellowhead mosquito, which can carry yellow fever, can also carry dengoes and Zika, but the majority of mosquito bites and fatalities occur from these two mosquito types.
As you start to get close to a road block, you begin to think about the possible impacts to the people you’re traveling with, and you start thinking about how you might have to be prepared for the situation.
A lot of times, a road blocked by a yellowhead or yellowhead-carrying mosquito will only be a minor inconvenience, but in some cases, this road block will be a life or death situation.
In the United States, the yellowheads have become a major problem in recent years.
In 2016, the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) reported that there were more than 5,000 deaths in the United Sates due to yellowhead virus infections.
This death toll, which is still growing, has increased significantly since the CDC reported the first yellowhead case in Texas in December 2015.
At that time, there were only six confirmed cases of yellowhead in the U